Emilio Pucci Pre-Fall 2015 RTW

January 21, 2015 - fall Denim

Effortless is an oft-used word in conform parlance. “I’ve only come behind from a holiday in Brazil—to Trancoso,” pronounced a utterly dark-skinned Emilio Pucci engineer Peter Dundas, ensconced in a house’s superb Milanese salon, clad in double-denim and wearing one of a label’s imitation scarves. “I’m not customarily one for celebrating New Year’s Eve, though Kate and Naomi were there, so we had a good time,” he deadpanned (and by a way, that’s Kate Moss and Naomi Campbell he’s referring to, naturally). “My forgive is that we need to see what my girls are adult to.” And he certain does; his discernment from this bewitched round of leisure-loving friends and customers is a absolute tool, one that he has increasingly strong into a label’s glamorous general motifs that now gleam a prolonged approach from Florence.

Dundas might have been a million miles divided from those Bahian breezes on a stormy Saturday in Italy, though that natural, let-loose suggestion was all there—and more. In a array of authentic-yet-modern rock-chick looks estimable of a beach in Brazil (or a bar in London), he showed a array of vampish baby-doll dresses, many of that used his signature guipure patchworks in contrary colors like red and pink. He also combined edging to a undulating hems of candid silhouettes like printed dusk sheaths, and long-sleeved tunics for after dark.

Spinning a cold Britannia vibe were images of David Bowie pinned on Dundas’s mood board. The glam-rock idol Ziggy Stardust and his fiery thunderbolts combined a basement of a array of silk-crepe dresses and brief skirts, some incorporating a designer’s glitzy hallmark of blending bullion with silver. Fantastic pairs of velvet trousers and shorts heightened a seventies mood, as did tunics with voluptuous lace-up sum on a décolletage. Adding to a label’s alluring flicker was a newly grown micro-paillette fabric, and a little sequins ornate minidresses (much softer on a skin, pronounced Dundas of a new shimmery textile). “My girls like to uncover their legs,” he forked out as a indication walked by in a sultry, thigh-grazing dusk dress. And that they may, though a Norwegian engineer has been critical about daywear too for some time, and a intelligent concentration continued for pre-fall. Elongated lengths slunk into a lineup (a trend that one hopes is not related to a hemline index) in a form of slim, ankle-grazing dresses, and a standout pink-hued suede dress interconnected with a lurex ribbon knit. Outerwear was over-the-top in the dimensionality, though these were pieces we can slip into but a second thought. And it was as simple, effective, and free as that.

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